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lawyer. let's play that. >> it is legal to speak out in america. it is legal to have opinions in america. it is legal to assemble with people in america. nobody here threw any bricks through any windows or attacked any congressmen or called anybody any foul names because they had a different opinion. they talk. you're allowed to talk. >> you're allowed to talk. how does the prosecution respond to this? >> reporter: the prosecution says this group was dangerous, had the means to carry out what they were talking about, and that they felt they were indeed a danger. and it is a questionable, a questionable case, i have to admit. it is a questionable case that prosecutors and law enforcement officers have to deal with all the time. how long do we sit and watch what seem to be a dangerous group before that dangerous group actually carries out one of these things? and god forbid we're watching one of them and allow them to karat out before we swoop down. it was a judgment call made to the u.s. attorney and the fbi to crack this whip before this group could get out of hand. now the defense attor
agenda? we'll talk about that tonight. >>> another hot topic is america a christian nation? that question prompted by the raging controversy over, of all things, the national day of prayer. just yesterday, the army disinvited evangelist franklin graham from the pentagon's event. graham has made some pretty controversial comments about islam, some of this show actually where he called it a very violent religion. so is america really one nation under god? >>> and on a very different note tonight, the supermodel who is taking potshots at celebrity plastic surgeries. paulina porizkova is here with very surprising and candid thoughts on true beauty. lots to get to. but we begin with "the mash-up." our number one international story, the deadliest day of the year in iraq. at least 61 people died. more than 100 were wounded in a wave of bombings in baghdad and nearby anbar province. >> just days after the killings of the two top al qaeda leaders in iraq, a wave of bombings have left dozens dead in baghdad and neighboring anbar province. >> mangled cars, buses clogging the streets outside two mos
political debate with emotions running high on both sides, the battle for america's schools. the white house point person on education, arne duncan calls what's going on right now brutal and scary, his words. he says all the budget cut does backs, are a looming education catastrophe. local school boards say they have no choice and the kids are caught in the middle of all this. we're going to talk to secretary duncan coming up. >>> we're going to begin as always with your cheat sheet for the day's top stories, our mash-up. our top domestic story is the one we started with, the massive oil rig explosion off the louisiana coast. at least 11 people still missing. 17 were seriously injured in the blast that sent these dramatic burst of flames into the sky. take a look. >> explosion rocked the rig about 10:00 central time tuesday night, spraying flames in every direction. >> reporter: it was a harrowing ordeal as workers scrambled to abandon the rig. some jumped more than 75 feet in the ocean. >> the coast guard evacuated 75 from boats. >> coast guard rescuers 64ed the gulf of mexico for 11 missin
they're with wall street or whether they're with main street and the rest of america. so they're framing this very much as an anti-wall street vote. this was very, very good and unexpected news for the obama administration today. >> ben, if you could make your answer short, we don't have much time. the s.e.c. is looking at other firms too. how big could this blow up on wall street? >> it could blow up very big. the double dealing here could be very, very big, and the republicans are making a huge mistake fighting against this bill. >> all right, thanks to both of you. we'll hear a lot more about this in the days to come, and we'll talk more about goldman sachs with california's attorney general, jerry brown. >>> also, the catholic sexual abuse scandal. an american priest who says pope benedict should quit, in a moment. ♪ [ researcher ] if you're using the leading sensitivity toothpaste, you may be missing some of the protection you need for a healthy mouth. with crest pro-health toothpastes, you don't need to make that trade-off. [ sela ] crest pro-health is the first and on
this morning on "good morning america" we don't need know >> as a teenager medvedev saved four months to buy pink floyd's "the wall." >> you have a deep love of heavy metal. where did that come from? led zeppelin, deep purple, pink floyd. >> that's from my childhood, my adolescence. i don't know. what music did you listen to at the age of 15 or 20. >> my wife makes fun of me. it was soft rock. >> translator: although i lived behind the soviet iron curtain, the music seeped through. we listened to what the whole planet listened to. >> medvedev is 44, the youngest russian leader in more than a century. >>> and that brings us to tonight's punch line, courtesy of jimmy fallon who can't resist a joke about hillary clinton. take a look. >> there is a rumor going around that hillary clinton could be obama's choice for the next supreme court justice. this is a lifetime appointment that would take up all of her time, whereas bill clinton calls it, she'll take it! >> jimmy fallon, everybody. and that is "the mash-up." >>> a big deal worked out at the nuclear summit today in washington, but will it rea
wheat output in the u.s., the shipping industry in norway, and the rubber industry in south america? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment objectives, risks, fees, expenses, and other information to read and consider carefully before investing. risks, fees, expenses, and other information ♪ [ male a announcer ] try fixodt with the time-released formula. use just once per day for dawn-to-dark hold. it is important to use the product as directed. fixodent and forget it. civil war country, a long simmering controversy is heating up again. late today, virginia's governor, bob mcdonnell, a republican, issued an apology. on friday, he had declared the month of april confederate history month. that proclamation issued on the governor's website failed to mention anything about slavery. that omission hasinfuriated civil rights activists. in a moment, i'll talk with former
the future, today. and help protect america everywhere... from the battlespace to cyberspace. around the globe, the people of boeing are working together, to give our best for america's best. that's why we're here. ♪ >>> it was a rough day on capitol hill for the elite investment bank goldman sachs as top executives faced off with angry senators. they were repeatedly asked to defend their practice of allegedly selling mortgage investments they knew were lemons, just as the nation's financial meltdown was starting. goldman sachs' ceo lloyd blankfein faced hostile scrutiny on capitol hill. we're going start tonight with chief business correspondent ali velshi. >> i deny categorically the s.e.c.'s allegations. >> reporter: that's trader fabrice tourre, you may know him better as fabulous fab, in a famous e-mail in its charge against goldman sachs. >> how did it make you feel when they were released publicly? >> as i will repeat again, dr. coburn, i regret these e-mails. they reflect very bad on the firm and on myself. and, you know, i think, you know -- i wish i hadn't send those. >>
that most of america is still really struggling right now. and they are, you know, announcing these earnings that are staggering. >> the worst day to announce huge staggeringly great earnings today for goldman sachs, and yet i don't think goldman sachs thinks that. i think those of us who are in the business in looking at what it looks like to the outside world jeez, what a dichotomy. they're talking about how rich they are again on this day. >> do they don't get it? >> it's not that they don't get it. it's they care about their shareholders and their clients. and they don't care about what their reputation is on mean street. they're not working for main street. and they sincerely believe they didn't do anything wrong. they believe they have an excellent case. they're going to prevail in a court of law. they don't think they have anything to apologize for. they're doing what they prompt to do, they're making tons of money. that's what their shareholders want. that's what their customers want. so they feel defiant. >> and vicky, they're also circling the wagons. you've done some reporting on
racialized since about the mid 20th century here in america. so oftentimes when you hear the term radical now, there is usually a racial component to that designation. think about the black panthers from the '60s or think about when we talk about radical islam, right? we're normally thinking of a certain racial designation that goes with that. if you think of the undercurrent of all that we see from the extreme right like the tea party, racially homogenous, an understanding of nuance of race that is operating here. yes, it is about making obama an outsider, but one of the easiest ways to do that is to ostracize him along the lines of race. >> before i go to doug on this, because i want him to give us the more historical perspective, what do you think of, david, of what james just said? >> i must say i sharply disagree. i think it's unfair when people take issue with the president from the right to suddenly see a racist hiding within the suit. it was only a few years ago that there was a column written about franklin roosevelt. well since the '60s, just a couple of years ago, written about fra
? they told me america's going to be okay. [ laughter ] >> and on this april 15th, the white house did also release president obama's tax returns. he and the first lady made $5.5 million last year, mostly from sales of his books. they paid nearly $1.8 million in taxes. >>> here's the pop culture story everybody is going to be buzzing about. willie nelson with our own larry king. larry noticed that willie seemed a little bit -- let's say relaxed -- during the interview. >> larry: could you smoke a few joints, go on stage and sing? >> oh, sure, sure. but i have a huge tolerance for it that maybe everyone doesn't have. >> larry: did you smoke today? >> cigarettes? >> larry: did you smoke pot today? >> sure. >> larry: before you came here? >> yeah. >> larry: so you have pot in you right now? >> yeah. you could arrest me. >>> to top it all off, willie and larry sang a duet of "blue skies." you can see it tomorrow night on "larry king live." >>> that brings us to the punch line from jon stewart. he has his own take on the big nuclear meeting this week. take a look. >> world leaders in one place.
finally to the punch line tonight. this is courtesy of jimmy fallon, he is poking fun at america's celebrity mom. kate gosselin of "john and kate plus 8 fan." >> jon is saying that kate is an absentee parent. b but her lawyer is saying that she loves her kids very much. and that's very important because that's what other kid needs to hear from their mother's lawyer. >>> the historic treaty they signed in prague, but will the road to a nuclear-free world hit a big road block in tehran in we come back. geico's been saving people money on car insurance for over 70 years. and who doesn't want valp] for their dollar? been true since the day i made my first dollar. where is that dollar? i got it out to show you... uhh... was it rather old and wrinkly? yeah, you saw it? umm fancy a crisp? geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. [ gorilla ] nice move. but can your retirement income keep pace with changing interest rates? this new variable anúéity from axa equitable has an option that can help your retirement income move with changing interest ra
his new vision for america's space program, one that includes retiring the space shuttle and cutting thousands of jobs in the human space flight program. could this be the end of the final frontier? >>> what kind of message led a florida man to an 11-year-old girl lost in a swamp for days? he says he prayed and god showed him the way. could there actually be something special going on in your brain when you pray? dr. sanjay gupta took a close look at this and has the fascinating science behind the power of prayer. >>> we're going to begin with your cheat sheet for all the top stories for the day, our mash-up. our top international story tonight, the rapid fire series of deadly earthquakes in china that happened this morning. 589 people are known dead and at least 10,000 injured. many victims including school children are still buried in the rubble at this hour. >> reporter: panic, terror and misery have overwhelmed this lonely corner of southwest china. schools, offices and more than 10,000 homes have collapsed. >> our senior international correspondent john vause is making the very
ware fair league of america is very, very clear on this issue that every state should have a requirement that any parent or any family that wants to adopt a child should make sure they get the proper training and support to do that. >> right. here's where i struggle. people who adopt almost always, it seems, have gone to great lengths to become that child's parent. it's not like this can take place overnight. i have a lot of friends and a lot of people i know who tried to adopt kids. it takes time. it takes commitment. so what changes to make them want to sever that connection? >> first of all, we have to remember, we're talking about 10% to 15% which is too many. but in those situations, it's a combination of, again, the families may be loving and want to do it. but they may not have realized the reality of having a child in their home, particularly a child that has problems, a child that's been exposed to violence or trauma in their families and in their neighborhoods. and they just don't know where to go for services. the important thing, as i said, is the training. find
to the law? >> well, there are constitutional challenges to basically every law in american america. but with that said, the entire law is designed to be completely consistent with federal law. and given the fact that going back decades, there's plenty of precedent that says states do have a role in dealing with illegal immigration. certainly, there is a role for the states here. the question is, at what point, does do the state's ability to advance a federal interest somehow cross the line and become now they're stepping on the federal government's toes? and i think that line has never quite been drawn clearly. in this case, or series of case, it will be more than one case, will allow for line drawing. >> karl rove is not a constitutional lawyer. he's a political actor. and he knows that this is danger for the republican party, to alienate the fast-growing minority group in america. to turn a group -- that republicans have occasionally tried to make overtures to. to turn them against the republican party, that's the problem. that's not -- it's not a constitutional issue. >> legal c
rodents imports into america as pets. that outbreak was quickly contained. in central africa monkeypox continues to kill. dr. wolf takes sanjay and me to the democratic republic of congo where 20 people have just died from a monkeypox outbreak. we fly to a remote town where in a walled compound we find koi. alone in a small hut. >> now we're standing out here. she is in there. why? >> we need to isolate the patient. >> are we at risk? how contagious is this? >> just looking at the patient you have no risk. but when you are in direct contact with the patient at that time you are in danger. >> koi is the latest victim. all of these people are slowly recovering and quarantined in this makeshift clinic. painful sores cover their bodies and they say they feel tired all the time. >> if she hadn't made it to you, to this place, what would happen to her? >> some patients recover, but others die. >> koi probably got monkeybox through contact with bush meat which she said she handled over the past few weeks or came in contact with an infected person. its exact origins are still unknown. it is un
and down, you have disagreements. but i think this relationship between the united states of america and the people of israel is rock solid. >> you met with the president on march 23. an extraordinary visit to the white house, and no public picture. apparently kept you waiting in the roosevelt room. >> i don't know how the meeting was perceived, but i don't think there was any such intention on the part of the president. i think we have outstanding issues and we're trying to resolve them in the best way that we can. >> netanyahu also said that israel wants to resume peace talks right away. and the story getting a lot of buzz tonight, bush and clinton together again. but this time it was jenna bush interviewing former president bill clinton as a correspondent for "the today show." >> i'm sure this is a rarity, for me, a bush interviewing a clinton. >> i was thinking if your family fed you questions i would be cooked. >> no way, they love you. in fact, they joke that you're my grandfath my grandfather's stepson because he talks about you more than anybody else in the family. >> but you
fever. >> turns out it was caused by african rodents imported into america as pets. that outbreak was quickly contained. >> but in central africa, monkeypox continues to kill. dr. wolff takes sanjay and me on a long journey from cameroon to the democratic republic of congo where 20 people have just died from a monkeypox outbreak. we fly to a remote town called loja, where in a walled compound, we find coy alone in a small hut. >> now, we're standing out here and she's inside there. why is that? >> so the first thing you need to do is to isolate the patient. >> he is a local scientist working with dr. wolff's team. >> are we at risk? how contagious is this? >> just looking at the patient, you have no risk. but when you are in contact, direct contact with the patient, at that time you are in danger. >> coy is the latest victim. all of these people are slowly recovering and are still quarantined in this makeshift clinic. painful sores cover their bodies and they say they feel tired all the time. >> if she hadn't made it to you, to this place, what would happen to her? >> some patient
was initially the one who said hunter's baby was his. can he ever come back from this? america's the land of sceecond chances. is john edwards' three-day-old fish or does he have some sort of viability? >> i'm going to go with the former. listen, i just -- i've seen a lot of people come back and so i know never to say "never" in politics, but this is ongoing and there is a good deal of sympathy for elizabeth edwards who continues, you know, cannot get rid of her cancer, she continues to live with cancer. i can't imagine him wanting to or being able to have a comeback. >> mark what do you think? are they still seeing each other? >> she wouldn't answer that question. you know, candy said she never says "never." my rule, i break it for john edwards. he's not coming back. whether they're together or not, he's not coming back to public life. >> mark halperin, candy crowley, thanks. >>> we continue to track the breaking news out of louisiana tonight, that devastating oil spill about to slam into the coast. >>> coming up, a teacher whose students say there was never a boring day in her classroom
industry in south america? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment objectives, risks, fees, expenses, and other information to read and consider carefully before investing. >>> don't cry for elected officials once they find themselves out of government life. it is often the best thing that could happen to their bank accounts. the newest examples, former alaska governor sarah palin, new issue of new york magazine reports she went from making $125,000 as a civil servant to $12 million in the nine months she has spent in private sector. and today we learn details about former president george w. bush's memoir set to be released in november. in fact, hillary rosen and mark halperin. just how rich is sarah palin? >> she's making millions and millions and doing it, far be it for me to say writing dookz and talking on tv is easy, but she's not having to lobby. she's not having to
Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19